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authorMurray Stokely <murray@FreeBSD.org>2001-12-10 06:36:10 +0000
committerMurray Stokely <murray@FreeBSD.org>2001-12-10 06:36:10 +0000
commit939519687c533802a85efb9bf2b7636453cb6f9b (patch)
treefa64a35c142a5803d8ea0d436ce044ca46b44b2c /en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml
parente47e0dcb9c0ca51114ba372f94a4cde9f28786f4 (diff)
downloaddoc-939519687c533802a85efb9bf2b7636453cb6f9b.tar.gz
doc-939519687c533802a85efb9bf2b7636453cb6f9b.zip
Whitespace change only. Wrap paragraphs.
Notes
Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=11385
Diffstat (limited to 'en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml')
-rw-r--r--en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml117
1 files changed, 64 insertions, 53 deletions
diff --git a/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml b/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml
index 36b5d05984..655bf25f3c 100644
--- a/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml
+++ b/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/multimedia/chapter.sgml
@@ -57,10 +57,10 @@
<indexterm><primary>sound cards</primary></indexterm>
<para>Before you begin, you should know the model of the card you
have, the chip it uses, and whether it is a PCI or ISA card.
- FreeBSD supports a wide variety of both PCI and ISA cards. If you
- do not see your card in the following list, check the &man.pcm.4;
- manual page. This is not a complete list; however, it does list
- some of the most common cards.</para>
+ FreeBSD supports a wide variety of both PCI and ISA cards. If
+ you do not see your card in the following list, check the
+ &man.pcm.4; manual page. This is not a complete list; however,
+ it does list some of the most common cards.</para>
<itemizedlist>
<listitem>
@@ -166,8 +166,8 @@ device sbc0 at isa? port 0x220 irq 5 drq 1 flags 0x15</programlisting>
<programlisting>device pcm
device gusc</programlisting>
- <para>to your kernel configuration file. If you have a non-PnP ISA card, you will
- need to add:</para>
+ <para>to your kernel configuration file. If you have a non-PnP
+ ISA card, you will need to add:</para>
<programlisting>device pcm
device gus0 at isa? port 0x220 irq 5 drq 1 flags 0x13</programlisting>
@@ -195,9 +195,9 @@ device csa</programlisting>
<programlisting>device pcm</programlisting>
- <para>to your kernel configuration file. If you have a non-PnP ISA
- sound card that does not have a bridge driver, you will need
- to add:</para>
+ <para>to your kernel configuration file. If you have a non-PnP
+ ISA sound card that does not have a bridge driver, you will
+ need to add:</para>
<programlisting>device pcm0 at isa? irq 10 drq 1 flags 0x0</programlisting>
@@ -221,20 +221,22 @@ device csa</programlisting>
<title>Creating and Testing the Device Nodes</title>
<indexterm><primary>device nodes</primary></indexterm>
- <para>After you reboot, log in and run <command>dmesg | grep pcm</command> as shown
- below:</para>
+ <para>After you reboot, log in and run <command>dmesg | grep
+ pcm</command> as shown below:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; dmesg | grep pcm
pcm0: &lt;SB16 DSP 4.11&gt; on sbc0</screen>
<para>The output from your system may look different. If no
- <devicename>pcm</devicename> devices show up, something went wrong
- earlier. If that happens, go through your kernel configuration
- file again and make sure you chose the correct device. Consult
- the troubleshooting section for additional options.</para>
+ <devicename>pcm</devicename> devices show up, something went
+ wrong earlier. If that happens, go through your kernel
+ configuration file again and make sure you chose the correct
+ device. Consult the troubleshooting section for additional
+ options.</para>
- <para>If the previous command returned <devicename>pcm0</devicename>,
- you will have to run the following as root:</para>
+ <para>If the previous command returned
+ <devicename>pcm0</devicename>, you will have to run the
+ following as root:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; cd /dev
&prompt.root; sh MAKEDEV snd0</screen>
@@ -327,7 +329,7 @@ pcm0: &lt;SB16 DSP 4.11&gt; on sbc0</screen>
<row>
<entry><errorname>unsupported subdevice XX</errorname></entry>
<entry><para>One or more of the device nodes was not created
- correctly. Repeat the steps above.</para></entry>
+ correctly. Repeat the steps above.</para></entry>
</row>
<indexterm><primary>I/O port</primary></indexterm>
@@ -388,15 +390,17 @@ pcm0: &lt;SB16 DSP 4.11&gt; on sbc0</screen>
<para><application>XMMS</application> can be installed from the
<port>audio/xmms</port> port or package.</para>
- <para><application>XMMS'</application> interface is intuitive, with
- a playlist, graphic equalizer, and more. Those familiar with WinAmp
- will find <application>XMMS</application> simple to use.</para>
+ <para><application>XMMS'</application> interface is intuitive,
+ with a playlist, graphic equalizer, and more. Those familiar
+ with <application>WinAmp</application> will find
+ <application>XMMS</application> simple to use.</para>
<para>The <port>audio/mpg123</port> port is an alternative,
command-line MP3 player.</para>
- <para><application>mpg123</application> can be run by specifying the
- sound device and the MP3 file on the command line, as shown below:</para>
+ <para><application>mpg123</application> can be run by specifying
+ the sound device and the MP3 file on the command line, as
+ shown below:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; mpg123 -a <replaceable>/dev/dsp1.0</replaceable> Foobar-GreatestHits.mp3
High Performance MPEG 1.0/2.0/2.5 Audio Player for Layer 1, 2 and 3.
@@ -425,28 +429,30 @@ MPEG 1.0 layer III, 128 kbit/s, 44100 Hz joint-stereo
copying the raw CDDA (CD Digital Audio) data to WAV
files.</para>
- <para>The <command>cdda2wav</command> tool, which is a part of the
- <port>sysutils/cdrtools</port> suite, is used for ripping audio
- information of CDs and the information associated with it.</para>
+ <para>The <command>cdda2wav</command> tool, which is a part of
+ the <port>sysutils/cdrtools</port> suite, is used for ripping
+ audio information of CDs and the information associated with
+ it.</para>
- <para>With the audio CD in the drive, the following command
- can be issued (as <username>root</username>) to rip an entire
- CD into individual (per track) WAV files:</para>
+ <para>With the audio CD in the drive, the following command can
+ be issued (as <username>root</username>) to rip an entire CD
+ into individual (per track) WAV files:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; cdda2wav -D <replaceable>0,1,0</replaceable> -B</screen>
<para>The <option>-D <replaceable>0,1,0</replaceable></option>
- indicates the SCSI device <devicename>0,1,0</devicename>, which
- corresponds to the output of <command>cdrecord
- -scanbus</command>.</para>
+ indicates the SCSI device <devicename>0,1,0</devicename>,
+ which corresponds to the output of <command>cdrecord
+ -scanbus</command>.</para>
<para>To rip individual tracks, make use of the
<option>-t</option> option as shown:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; cdda2wav -D <replaceable>0,1,0</replaceable> -t 7</screen>
- <para>This example rips track seven of the audio CDROM. To rip a range
- of tracks, for example, track one to seven, specify a range:</para>
+ <para>This example rips track seven of the audio CDROM. To rip
+ a range of tracks, for example, track one to seven, specify a
+ range:</para>
<screen>&prompt.root; cdda2wav -D <replaceable>0,1,0</replaceable> -t 1+7</screen>
@@ -480,21 +486,23 @@ MPEG 1.0 layer III, 128 kbit/s, 44100 Hz joint-stereo
<para>128 kbits seems to be the standard MP3 bitrate in use.
Many enjoy the higher quality 160, or 192. The higher the
- bitrate, the more disk space the resulting MP3 will consume--but
- the quality will be higher. The <option>-h</option> option
- turns on the <quote>higher quality but a little slower</quote>
- mode. The options beginning with <option>--t</option> indicate
- ID3 tags, which usually contain song information, to be embedded
- within the MP3 file. Additional encoding options can be found
- by consulting the lame man page.</para>
+ bitrate, the more disk space the resulting MP3 will
+ consume--but the quality will be higher. The
+ <option>-h</option> option turns on the <quote>higher quality
+ but a little slower</quote> mode. The options beginning with
+ <option>--t</option> indicate ID3 tags, which usually contain
+ song information, to be embedded within the MP3 file.
+ Additional encoding options can be found by consulting the
+ lame man page.</para>
</sect2>
<sect2 id="mp3-decoding">
<title>Decoding MP3s</title>
- <para>In order to burn an audio CD from MP3s, they must be converted
- to a non-compressed WAV format. Both <application>XMMS</application>
- and <application>mpg123</application> support the output of MP3 to
+ <para>In order to burn an audio CD from MP3s, they must be
+ converted to a non-compressed WAV format. Both
+ <application>XMMS</application> and
+ <application>mpg123</application> support the output of MP3 to
an uncompressed file format.</para>
<para>Writing to Disk in <application>XMMS</application>:</para>
@@ -535,14 +543,15 @@ MPEG 1.0 layer III, 128 kbit/s, 44100 Hz joint-stereo
</step>
<step>
- <para>Press <literal>Play</literal> &mdash; <application>XMMS</application>
- will appear as if it is playing the MP3, but no music will be heard. It
- is actually playing the MP3 to a file.</para>
+ <para>Press <literal>Play</literal> &mdash;
+ <application>XMMS</application> will appear as if it is
+ playing the MP3, but no music will be heard. It is
+ actually playing the MP3 to a file.</para>
</step>
<step>
- <para>Be sure to set the default Output Plugin back to what it was before
- in order to listen to MP3s again.</para>
+ <para>Be sure to set the default Output Plugin back to what
+ it was before in order to listen to MP3s again.</para>
</step>
</procedure>
@@ -555,10 +564,12 @@ MPEG 1.0 layer III, 128 kbit/s, 44100 Hz joint-stereo
</step>
</procedure>
- <para><application>XMMS</application> writes a file in the WAV format, while
- <application>mpg123</application> converts the MP3 into raw PCM audio data.
- Both of these formats can be used with <application>cdrecord</application>
- or <application>burncd</application> to create audio CDROMs.</para>
+ <para><application>XMMS</application> writes a file in the WAV
+ format, while <application>mpg123</application> converts the
+ MP3 into raw PCM audio data. Both of these formats can be
+ used with <application>cdrecord</application> or
+ <application>burncd</application> to create audio
+ CDROMs.</para>
<para>Read <xref linkend="creating-cds"> for more information on using a
CD burner in FreeBSD.</para>